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years, roughly, rough numbers, about 1 million new jobs in the state of texas in the last five years. and roughly a million lost jobs in california. that's amazing but, in fact, one of the points that we are writing a book on this is what we're seeing is one of the great wealth transfers in american history, geographically, from states like california that don't get it right. my home state of illinois is another example in states that do get it right like texas. this is one reason to be very bullish on the future of texas. the interesting thing also is texas and california are the two highest immigration states. one of the interesting things is that texas does a much, much better job in my opinion of economically assimilate in immigrants so that they are successful. telephone is much more of a welfare state. it in dr. mays immigrants into the welfare system at a much higher pace than texas does. people come to texas in my opinion for jobs. people go to california for welfare. so you're saying i think the different economic outcomes as a result of this. texas is the mall the other sta
fight over closing abortion clinics in texas or something, like a real substantive issue that's been reported on by someone who has talked to people, left their house and met with people, wrote a really good piece. that's next to this story. that's journalism. to me it's not really that come in the end it comes down to pretty basic stuff. you can have things you can talk about and the journalism. does that mean they are not worth reading about? i think they're both fine. i read heavy stories when i want to click on the tabs, but also want to know about what's going on in texas. if it's a bunch of photographs, with funny captions, i love those. we have those, too but it's not journalism t too much as me it s a fun read. it's not that hard to differentiate. i think it's great. betting and what is it? it's like human interest, right? >> if you like those you must check out 20 reasons why john stanton should be on the list of the most beautiful people. [laughter] >> the lady here and a gentleman next. >> i have a question about the archiving of your content. a lot of you are born digital
tell my washington colleagues, "everything's bigger in texas, but me." [laughter] if you can't see me, at least you can hear me. anyway, i was delighted to accept the invitation to speak before the bipartisan policy center for a couple reasons. number one, because of the outstanding work that you have done in the housing arena, and number two, i live about three miles from here, so it took me seven minutes to get here. the truth is as a fairly new chairman of a standing committee of congress, truth be known, i have a number of speaking invitations that come my way, a lot of press interested in speaking to me, but i assure you i don't have to work to remain humble, but because i have a lot of speaking invietnamese-americanation, i accept a number of them, and at this home i have three miles from here, that two months ago i was working on one of those speeches after dinner, and my wife, who helps keep me humble, comes into my study and says, "okay, in washington you may be mr. chairman, but in dallas, you're mr. dishwasher, and they are not getting any cleaner." i took my wife's subtle
] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] >> about a million new jobs in the state of texas in the last five years. and roughly a million lost jobs in california. that's amazing. in fact one of the points that was made, we're really seeing one of the great wealth transfers in american history geographically from states like california, that don't get it right, and illinois, and states that do get it right, like texas. so this is a robe to be bullish on the future of texas. the interesting thing is texas and california are the two highest immigration states and one of the interesting things is that texas does a much, much better job in my opinion of economically assimilating immigrants so they're successful here. california is much more of a welfare state. it indoctrinates immigrants into the welfare system bet more than texas. people come to texas for jobs, people to california for welfare. so you're seeing the differing economic outcomes. texas is the model that other states should be emulating. >> you have to kind of use the subtle back channels, and women were a good cond
system that is riddled with credits and loopholes. you know, a friend of mine is a member from texas who sits on that committee and he said the tax code is four times the size with none of the good news. it's a pretty good summary. >> yes, it is. >> in your opinion, if a presidential candidate made that a major point, would it carry anything? >> yes, i think it would. and whenever things that the tax system is fair. it's always been an issue that resonates with america. taxes were one of the reasons that we declared our independence in the first place. we thought we ought to have a direct say in it, which we did. i think it is a major, you know, after her. i think you're going to see it more particularly if congress cannot act in the next couple of years, in this divided situation. i suspect whoever is running for president will make it a major issue. the last time that we had really important tax stuff, ronald reagan was president. he ran on what was called camp rock, it was lowering the rates 90. another part of it out in the tax reform act of 1986. helped to get him elected and reelec
it to bob smith who lives in texas and is reported to be an anti-government guy. the interview him and he says i am a loyal american. i'd just like my guns. i would never do anything bad. they closed the investigation and the police say you might want to keep your eye on him because he has a lot of guns. do you think people in the congress might have a problem with that? so we have to realize that we could increase the safety net that we have but it has implications for what the state and local authorities do and how that potentially and hinges upon the civil liberties and how we want to live our life independent of the officials investigations. >> i would completely agree with mike on this and the problem as the observations are made that we have the advantage of hindsight and i think that one lesson is our collection capabilities the way that we are able to collect information has increasing so that almost inevitably when something happens when we had something like a boston marathon attack we are going to be able to look back and find points of opportunity where we had an opportunity t
covers national politic of the "washington post." texas republican senator ted cruise cruz. what is he saying? >> he released his birth certificate in the story in the "dallas morning news" that was posted late sunday night that talk about an issue we have been looking at for awhile which is can he run for president and serve as president. he was born in canada to a u.s.-citizens mother and cuban mother. there's never been a president foreign born like that. legal experts generally agree he can probably serve as president. it remains somewhat uncertain whether or not that's the case. >> legal experts are claiming that he is a canada citizens. beyond acknowledging that news. what is he doing in response? >> well,, you know, i think this is a roleout for him. he's tick -- sticks his tow toe to the presidential process. he was in iowa and going to new hampshire for another event. those are two important state in the presidential process. i think it was an effort by his team to get the issue out of the way, and have this debate at the time when the heat of the campaign is not being waged w
or a good start. >> host: eric and freeport texas. good morning you are on the washington journal. >> guest: everyday the rich zero leal executives sell 40 million gallons of gasoline and diesel to foreign countries. every day by over a million barrels of crude oil. we don't want to say a word about it. why is it you don't want to talk about energy experts? i think we should approve the pipeline as far as oklahoma so that it's easy to sell to americans and hard to sell to foreigners. we should ban the sale of gasoline be sold. thank you. >> guest: i personally think exports are a good and healthy for our economy. they create jobs, too tebeau i want to make sure that for the keystone pipeline perspective that the oil transported from canada to that pipeline does stay in the united states. the reality is that it goes to as many as six or seven refineries from kansas, oklahoma, texas to louisiana. there is no doubt the vast majority of not 100% of the gasoline will be distributed within the united states and not put on. but there have been -- we do export diesel because we don't use it like eu
they didn't know who he was. >>> the state lawmaker who filibustered the texas senate for 10 hours to block an antiabortion bill will be at the press club in washington, d.c. randy davis will talk about the political climate in texas and future political plans. see her comments life. warner: eastern on c-span. >>> live at 7:30 the new jersey democratic candidates debate. corey booker faces congressman rush holt and frank pallone and state assembly member, sheila oliver. that is 7:30 on c-span. all this week at 7:00 eastern on c-span2, on core, q&a. charles bold o.w.n. talks about his duties as an astronaut and current duties leading the world's largest space agency. >> i've been pushing for this in the senate that we would move cybersecurity legislation. it is big, it is complicated. that word cybersecurity means different things to different people but we need to get this done. as hard as it is for me to say the house has done something right, i'm teasing about that, they're fine, but they have actually passed some of this and i think that we ought to look at what they have done and certai
] i thought it would be very grateful because i'm from california, i'm in texas, to start talking about the state rivalry and making fun of california but apparently that was done. i guess the only thing we're hoping is that now that you're, now that your governor is retiring that he will spend next two years trying to get university of southern california usc, judy, usc, the university of south dallas. so please don't let that happen. so yes, we did a report about a year ago funded by the knight foundation called citizen kane which is a really great title for those of us my age, when you tell young people said something, what does that mean? but what we looked at was what would the gains in particular just for naturalization. an interesting thing was for those who are nerds, we tried to control for english and with ability, reasons of migration speak you can find this by using the words announced. spent i'm an economist. i feel naked without a regression. basically we try to control for everything that should explain difference between citizen and noncitizen immigrants, and we st
you. >> thank you. >> and next is alexa lang wesner. as the president, texas, austin, texas, she has pursued an impressive career in civic engagement and public service. she is an accomplished leader and successfully built, productive civic partnerships among the business community, all levels of government and civil society. seasoned spokesperson, organizer and philanthropist with lifelong multicultural experience and german language ability, miss wester in will bring essential skills to the task of furthering biheart ral relations with the government of austria, a key u.s. partner within the european union. i'm sure miss wester in will prove an distinguished, united states and when you feel comfortable begin. >> i like to offer my colleagues congratulations and good evening, senator. i'm honored to appear before you as president obama's nominee to be the united states ambassador to the republic of austria. i'm deeply greatful for the confidence and trust that president obama and secretary kerry have placed in me. i'm humbled by this opportunity and if confirmed i will proudly repre
this friday when we take you to new hampshire for remarks from texas senator, ted cruz. delivering the e keynote at the fund-raiser hosted by the new hampshire republican party. senator cruz, reportedly considering a presidential run will be introduced by new hampshire senator. that's live friday at 7:00 p.m. eastern on c-span. >>> early on, you know, we said we have -- okay we have the land. we have to put some thing on it or maybe not. it was an open-ended what do we do with it. everyone wanted a say in that. quickly -- leaders promised a public process to receive public input to generate a master plan. at the same time that was going on; however, like i said you had before the developer who won the lease and the port authority. they believed in the importance of the commercial space that was destroyed. they wanted to make sure that lower manhattan remained an international financial hub. they believed that in order to remain that reputation they had to rebuild all the commercial space. >> the controversy over the rebuilding on the site of the world trade center. elizabeth green span o
: madam president? the presiding officer: the senator from texas. mr. cornyn: madam president, i ask unanimous consent when the senate receives h.r. 2009, the keep the i.r.s. off your health care act, the senate proceed to its consideration, that the bill be read a third time and passed without intervening action or debate, the motion to reconsider be considered made and laid upon the table. the presiding officer: is there objection? mr. reid: i object. the presiding officer: objection is heard. mr. mcconnell: madam president? the presiding officer: the republican leader. mr. mcconnell: let me address the first consent that i offered which was objected to. last month, the administration announced it would delay obamacare's employer mandate on businesses. it's not hard to see why they wanted to do that. we keep reading about how businesses both large and small will have little option but to cut employee hours and paychecks as obamacare comes on line. about how restaurants like white castle, for example, are considering hiring only part-time workers moving forward. about how small busi
. at the april briefing, you had with committee staff, you were shown a letter that texas democrats in the house sent to president obama, then speaker nancy pelosi, and the majority leader hoyer, and during that briefing, you stated that was the first time you saw the letter; is that correct? >> that is correct. >> did anyone at irs and treasury consider that unusual circumstances of the past, specifically the election of scott brown in january of 2010 met house democrats had to pass a senate bill they knew was flawed or did not pass a bill at all? you're aware of the numbers in the senate; right? it was not going to move unless it was exactly the same bill. >> i'm aware of, generally, of the process that led up to enactment of the affordable care act, but i cannot tell you in detail whether the particular political aspects that were considered in the manner that you're suggesting. >> well, i think this is very important, ma'am, and because it is very pertinent to the law because the senate bill is very poignant to state run exchanges. it doesn't talk about federal exchanges or the states that o
in texas, i think last year, there were about 5, 6,000 cases of west nile. about a third of them actually occurred, anybody from dallas? no takers. lucky for you. about a third of the cases last year occurred in dallas. we were able to use public health preparedness resources to help them with mosquito spraying and abatement efforts. example there. same thing you heard about the boston marathon, how we in conjunction with our partners the hospital preparedness program were able to get the community ready for that bombing and other such events. i could go on with sandy and influenza a, but just examples, this isn't abstract. this is what is going on in your communities every day to make sure that you're protected from public health threats. this is to give you the reality of the situation of what's happened to public health funding within your state and local health departments over the last decade. and, maybe coming off your comment i would like platinum level public health for all americans if we can arrange that moving forward. but you will see there has been over 40% decline in funding
department announcing today that it plans to sue the state of texas over its voter ideologue. also separately seeking to intervene in another lawsuit against texas over the state's redistricting loss. in a statement released today attorney general eric holder said, we will not allow the supreme court's recent decision to be interpreted as open season for states to pursue measures to suppress loading rights. the portable take action against jurisdictions that attempt to hinder access to the ballot box no matter where it occurs. >> all this week in prime time on c-span2, encore presentations of q&a. tonight, our discussion with historian and former nixon presidential library director. that begins at seven eastern. at 8:00 this book tv. at 8:50 p.m. eastern, america the beautiful, rediscovering what made the nation great. at 10:00 p.m. eric schmidt and jericho and talk about the digital age. reshaping the future of people, nations, and businesses. it:00 eastern right here on c-span2. tonight on c-span starting at 730 eastern, opening our phone lines to get your thoughts on college costs, the stu
that on friday we'll be covering a new hampshire event with texas senator ted cruz expected to attend, part of our road to the white house 2016 coverage. and the host of that event will be new hampshire's republican party. we talked recently to a reporter about questions about texas senator ted cruz's citizenship. we'll take a look at that now. >> aaron blake covers national politics for "the washington post". texas republican senator ted cruz is making news regarding his citizenship. what is he saying? >> guest: well, basically, ted cruz released his birth certificate in a story in the "dallas morning news" that was posted late sunday night that talks about an issue that we've been looking at for a little while which is can ted cruz run for president and serve as president? he was born in canada to a u.s. citizen mother and a cuban father, and there has never been a president who has been foreign-born like that. so legal experts generally agree that he probably can serve as president, but it remains somewhat uncertain whether or not that's the case. >> host: so legal experts are claiming t
in the park.prob she started out covering the texas state legislature in austin. i'm sure moving to washington knead easier. stepping in for camille. thank you for that. next to jen is john stanton who has role call roots. after seven years there he joined buzzfeed. the bureau chief of buzz feed in washington. r' described him as a reporter'e reporter with i ink running ins hes vein. he's a former bouncer as well. at the end of the table is alex muller. three of our panelist have roll call root. he's currently design editor. itor, so us agraphic perspective. he has a background in graphic design and journalism. web design and production. is current career is making our legislators look at least interesting online and in print. i'm sure we envy him.least instn that's our panelists.re we a great group. we are happy to have them here. and again, i asked them not toe. kind any kind of presentation. mercifully none of them broughtg powerpoint. i thought we would throw out some questionses. jump in. panelists jump in with each other and talk about whatever panewant to talk about. other ant i would s
part of the keystone exfil said he's already approved the pipeline going from alberta canada to texas. if you talk to the teamsters and to the union officials, they say look these are construction jobs. we don't use them as temporary jobs because our likelihood depends on going from the construction projects to construction projects. moreover, it is the impact of having that production come through the u.s.. i have talked to counties and nebraska that are along the original keystone and they've been of lowering taxes because of the revenue that has flown in and then directly stimulates the economy and where it comes to the u.s. with the u.s. labor force that does add to the economy. we shouldn't build the mixing bowl because there are no permanent jobs created. there are no permanent jobs created in that all construction jobs are temporary and you have to look beyond that i think. >> host: michigan, republican line. >> caller: i just ended about five minutes ago so i don't know if you have discussed this or not. but in michigan we have a problem with a company and bridge. -- embridge.
, you know, follow texas. i hope i have a job when i get back, but i'm tenure so i should be fine. [laughter] >> can i just jump in? >> yeah. >> i think talking about the role of women in the march on washington movement, there's a new book by william jones titled "march on washington" released today that does an excellent job about talking about women in the march on washington movement, and one woman he highlights who worked with randolph around trying to make the fair employment practices committee permanent was polly murray. >> yes. >> she worked with randolph, and she's also one of the pioneers in civil disobedience. in 1940, she was arrested on a bus for refusing to give up her seat. we know that's an important action in civil rights history, but she was one of the pioneers, and she was also part of the workers' defense league. she has a long history, but she's one of the women that william jones lifts up in his book. >> i guess from the historical perspective, we have to recognize there were -- there was not one woman that had a speaking role at the 1963 march on washington
and counties that filed bankruptcy over the last 20 years or the hundreds from texas to kentucky to alabama and beyond who now have troubled bond ratings and are considered at risk, this is really a slap in the face to every city and community across our country. so i would strongly suggest this is not about stopping a bailout for detroit. we're working hard, people are coming together, this is a community that's coming back because of a tremendous amount of grit and hard work and leadership from the business community, religious community, community leaders and so on. this is about whether or not we're going to support communities that need some help, and just think about this: if you're a city that is doing well and you have a wealthy tax base and you're an upper middle income community with high powered lobbyists, you should get federal money, taxpayer money. if your children with disabilities can get special education, we're going to help build roads and up bridges in your community, but if you're having some financial difficulty, then, unfortunately, we would say that we would not allo
to a port in texas. and that literally began the history of containerrization. as we see now as much cargo as possible because of the economic of the type of transportation is moved by container on these large vessels. >> host: what is your background in this -- in this industry and international trade? >> guest: i've been with the port's association since 1985, actually before that. i noted when the caller called earlier from wyoming, my background has been in international trade even before working with the port association. i was with the national -- [inaudible] visited a mine in wyoming to gate sense of the coal production. and coal is certainly one of our key export internationally. it involved in international trade and u.s. competitiveness in the world market for over thirty years. >> and your job as the port association is to be talking to the federal official. we talk about the competition for federal dollar from the port. how much money are we talking about that ports are getting from the federal government? >> unfortunately not what is necessary. the port themselves, as i mentio
happened. the attorney general of texas did not take time to read the decision before he announced he would implement legislation that had been declared discriminatory by a three judge panel of the federal courts. we saw north carolina move swiftly in order to pass draconian retrodepressive antidemocratic legislation. here is what is good. attorney general holder acted swiftly too. @ing resolve and resolve of the justice department to use remaining provisions of the vote rights act to protect democracy, and then private counsel like the advancement project and many, many others already mobilizing to use state constitutional provisions, federal provisions, voting rights act to protect democracy. we need new strengthened armies of lawyers, new strengthened armies of activists, and we have to elevate the idea that we cannot allow the clock not turned back to ' 63, but this is a turn back to the old grandfather clause, and the old literacy test, a turn back to the kind of provision that happened in the post reconstruction period the late 1890s constitutional convention. we have to elevate that,
to restrict the right to vote, so you had texas as marc mentioned, literally in the moments after the decision, the attorney general tweeting that they would start to immediately end force voter id. as i mentioned, north carolina actually had that piece of legislation pending and after that decision, then passedded it, but we're seeing it at the very local levels so decisions like in north carolina, one of the -- one of the counties that was covered by section 5 where a college campus immediately, they closed the polling place, and that was a place that had elected president obama. we are seeing these little places bubble up in little counties where things that are that small as closing a polling place so that communities of color cannot access the voting booth, that is happening, and what we're doing is with the civil rights community and those of us who do voting rights litigation, but also with organizations like the naacp and folks who are on the ground is to monitor that because it is popping up in -- i mean, just in every little hamlet and town across the country that these kinds of smal
in their enrollment, california and texas are over 70 percent of the children of color. high-quality early childhood education programs or of the best tools we have to insure that children have an equal shot at success. in washington we are continuing to focus on the concept of budget cuts rather than investments in our future. this is the wrong debate for us to be having. recently one of our panelists today, are managing director for our economic team recently put out a paper that called for a reset in this debate in light of the fact we have already had over $1 trillion in deficit reduction and because of lower costs we are on track, even without sequestration, to reach goals set over four years ago. and michael's paper we also pointed out that a fiscal austerity measures are failing to -- in stifling economic growth. we challenge congress to take these facts into evidence and to shift the debate from cuts into investments in our future. there is no better place for us to invest in our young children and in that paper we do call upon congress to embrace the president's plan to make substantial inv
conversations] >> c-span brings you white house coverage this friday when we take you to a new hampshire. texas senator delivering the keynote at a fund-raising event hosted by the new hampshire republican party. the senator has reportedly considered a presidential run and will be introduced by new hampshire senator. then live friday at 7:00 p.m. eastern over on c-span. >> over at the white house president obama has no public events today. he prepares for a 2-day bus trip through upstate new york and pennsylvania beginning tomorrow. the president will talk about ideas to help make college education more affordable for the middle-class. scheduled stops at the state university of new york and buffalo and the haskell in syracuse. on friday, the president participates in that town hall style events. the stop at a college in scranton, pennsylvania. you can check our website, c-span.org, for more information on coverage *. as we approach the 50th anniversary of the march on washington and martin luther king jr. i have a dream speech, hosting a discussion this afternoon on civil rights economic inequa
a dream" speech. you can see that's representative joaquin castro from texas. gray skies here. a little drizzle but large crowds onhand. we anticipate remarks from former presidents jimmy carter and bill clinton. and organized ringing of church bells about the same time of day that reverend king delivered his call for equal rights. at 2:45 eastern we'll have live coverage on c-span of president obama making remarks. in fact, we have live coverage of the entire event throughout the day over on c-span. at 2:00 eastern we're live on u.s.-russia relations. president obama heading to russia next week for the g20 summit. the brookings institution will take a look at the issues between the two nations including policy toward syria. this week about 7:15 eastern on c c-span2 we feature washington garble -- journal spotlight on magazines. tonight on booktv prime time fairs and festivals will begin at 8:00 eastern with the harlem book fair. and the los angeles festival of books. we'll follow him and lynn olsen who wrote "those angry days." booktv prime time tonight at 8:00 eastern. there are sever
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)

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